Looks Unfamiliar #63: Justin Lewis – Tommy Vance’s Pages From Ceefax

Anglo American by Golden (Icerink, 1992), as discussed by Tim Worthington and Justin Lewis in Looks Unfamiliar.

Looks Unfamiliar 63: Justin Lewis

Looks Unfamiliar is a podcast in which writer and occasional broadcaster Tim Worthington talks to a guest about some of the things that they remember that nobody else ever seems to.

Joining Tim this time is writer Justin Lewis, who’s knocking up a When Was Things? card featuring the original Only Fools And Horses theme tune, Anglo American by Golden, The Rock Year Book, Joy by Isaac Hayes, forgotten Watch With Mother show Thomas, Stand In Line by Impellitteri, sitcom sequel Selwyn and the Glamorgan Tiles advert. Along the way we’ll be critically evaluating Isaac Hayes’ Toilet Flush Orchestra, making placards for Teddy Edward’s Yippie Uprising, and bidding a fond closedown to Algernon Lunchbiscuit and everyone at BBC2.

Download– Subscribe – More Episodes

About Justin

Justin Lewis is a writer and editor. You can find Justin’s ‘On This Day’ project When Was Things on Twitter at @WhenIsBirths, and his official website (with details of how to get personalised When Is Births cards) here.

Buy A Book!

If you’ve enjoyed this, you’ll enjoy Tim’s book Can’t Help Thinking About Me, a collection of columns and features with a personal twist. Can’t Help Thinking About Me is available in paperback here or from the Kindle Store here.

Further Listening

Justin made another appearance on Looks Unfamiliar – talking about Neither Fish Nor Flesh by Terence Trent D’Arby, In One Ear, The London Symphony Orchestra version of TommyOrbitPop Score and the Welsh Language dubbed version of Trumpton – which you can find here.

Looks Unfamiliar - the podcast about all the things that you remember that nobody else ever does.

Looks Unfamiliar is hosted by Podnose. You can help Podnose to continue providing quality podcasts for free by donating to their GoFundMe here.

© Tim Worthington.
Please don’t copy this only with more italics and exclamation marks.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Google photo

You are commenting using your Google account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s